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Search Results 0 to 28 of about 29 (some duplicates have been removed)
how the wizarding world was brought to the big screen. we'll even show you an exclusive never-before-scene clip of the final movie just days before it open. first a look back on how it all began. >> be safe. be strong. >> reporter: harry potter. the boy who lived, faces his biggest challenge yet. a final showdown with the dark lord and an epic battle ten years in the making. >> the last harry potter. how's that feel? >> you know, very, very strange, considering we've done it for ten years. but it's also a wonderful feeling of achievement and particularly i'm very, very proud of this last film and i think it's the best out of all of them, i think, and you know, i'm very, very excited. >> also excited, the millions of harry potter fans around the world who have been waiting years for this if a nail. >> from what i could see just shooting it, i knew it was -- pretty epic. it's -- i think we -- we do it justice. i definitely -- yeah, we do. >> now, join me, harry, and confront your fate. >> very serious. rising again and really quite disturbing. we're losing characters we've known
that for us. so it is going to be a big change for some folks. >> stillson always dreamed of being a launch director. no woman has ever held that job. but for now, nasa has nothing for her to launch. back on-board -- >> let's take a look. >> -- crawl about 12 feet. i'm going to drag these cables in, too. on the other end is the shuttle's cargo bay, spacious enough to hold a school bus. over the 39 flights of "discovery," dozens of astronauts in space suits have been at this exact vantage point waiting to step out to repair a satellite or build the space station. >> grab the hand-hold here and then just keep coming, put a hand up here, and can you pull yourself right on up. >> we're climbing the ladder to the flight deck. in the weightlessness of space you'd just float your way up. i'm allowed the privilege of the commander's seat. there's a lot of buttons here. i guess i shouldn't touch. >> john, here we are on the flight deck of "discovery." the commander sits in the left seat. the pilot sits in the right seat. >> the windows are covered with sun shields. >> there's three window panes. the
small town girl, heed dreams of bright lights and big cities, but what she found was that the reality when she got there is it wasn't nearly as glamorous as she envisioned. when she couldn't pay the rent, she found work with an escort agency. easy money paid the bills, but ultimately made her life harder. after only a short time as an escort, her family says she had an arrest record and a drug habit. i've watched and you guys are very close. were you close like shannon like that as well? >> yeah, we were close. if one of us went missing, i'm sure my sister now would do the same thing we're doing to try to find her. >> the family kept urging the please search, to please take the dogs and it was about to get cold. >> reporter: when police finally took search dogs out to look for shannon gilbert months after she disappeared, they made a shocking discovery. >> missing persons unit called us out on saturday to follow up on an investigation on a missing person. i saw the skeletal remains of a body. >> reporter: over the next couple of days, police would find three more sets of remains. >>>
is under -- is protecting him? it was, you know, one big family living in the projects like this. >> john shea, now a changed man, once ran bulger's multimillion dollar operation. he served 12 years in prison rather than break southie's code of silence. >> whitey being a rat? stevie being a rat? and this is what i took an oath to? an oath of honor. it was heartbreaking. >> documents show fbi agent connelly continued to feed bulger secret information, at times with deadly results. >> bulger got charged with a crime, he could no longer be an informant. >> attorney bill christie represents families of several of bulger's alleged victims, including the family of billy halloran, a drug dealer who cut a deal with the fbi, only to be gunned down as he left a popular boston restaurant. according to testimony at a civil trial, fbi agent connelly told bulger where to find halloran. >> bulger cornered him and shot him 22 times, starting from the leg up to his torso, up to his chest. 22 times with no head shot. so he inflicted as much pain as he could, and also did it in a fashion to make sure that h
superiors. >> the lieutenant made a big joke out of it and told the rest of the squad that if i went over to the lieutenant's house and cleaned out the lint trap in his dryer, we could probably clear out all the cases in the city of atlanta. >> still, buffington sent the fibers to the state crime laboratory. a young forensic scientists, larry peterson, took a look. why was a fiber that was stuck in the crack of a shoe, why was that important? >> because it was somewhat loosely there. people normally don't have tufts of carpet fibers stuck loosely in their shoe. >> from those few thin threads, peterson would begin to build a case to try to catch a killer. how many fibers across the board did you look at every day in this case, when the case really started getting busy? 100? 500? 1,000? >> literally there's going to be hundreds if not thousands of fibers there, depending upon the case. >> in the spring of 1980, no one wanted to believe a serial killer was loose in the city, even when bob buffington spotted a disturbing pattern. >> there had been a sharp increase in the number of children un
to have seen the couple near the house on the night of the murder. >> we kept thinking, oh, this is a big mistake. it will get cleared up. then it just got really weird with the trial. and it just kept going and going and going. >> the world was captivated. two attractive young women, one accused of killing the other. so what really did happen to meredith kercher? and is amanda knox guilty of murder? for the next hour, forget everything you know. cide betweey and soft tacos? why don't we have both? [ male announcer ] old el paso. hard and soft tacos. ♪ feed your fiesta. discover customersl are getting five percent cashback bonus at the pump... and at many of the places their summer plans take them. it pays to switch, it pays to discover. toi switched to a complete0, multivitamin with more. only one a day women's 50+ advantage has ginkgo for memory and concentration, plus support for bone and breast health. a great addition to my routine. [ female announcer ] one a day women's. you can do this... get the ball, girl. hmmm, you can't do that. but you can do this. bengay pain relief + massa
. it was one big family living in the projects like this. >> reporter: john shay, now a changed man once ran bulger's multimillion dollar drug operation. >> you had to be a tough kid growing up here. >> reporter: he served 12 years in prison rather than break southie's code of silence. >> whitey being a rat, stevie being a rat and this is what i took an oath to? an oath of honor? it was heartbreaking. >> reporter: documents show fbi agent conley continued to feed bulger secret information, at times with deadly results. >> bulger got charged with a crime, then he could no longer be an informant. >> reporter: attorney bill kristy represents families of several of bulger's alleged victims including billy halloran's family, a drug dealer who cut a deal with the fbi, only to be gunned down as he left a popular boston restaurant. according to testimony at a civil trial fbi agent conley told bulger where to find halloran. >> bulger cornered him and shot him 22 times starting with the leg up to his torso to his chest. 22 times with no head shot. so he inflicted as much pain as he could. and also did
favorite big g cereals. from cheerios to lucky charms, there's whole grain in every box. make sure to look for the white check. >>> larry hall and his brother, gary, had always been a little different. look at you two little boys. which one are you and which one is larry? >> this would be me. >> gary and larry. >> yeah. >> in a rare recorded interview obtained by cnn, larry hall recounts a tough start. >> i know when i was born my mother told me that i was blue, that i hadn't got enough oxygen to me or something. >> identical twin sons growing up hard. in the hall home, there was little money and lots of problems. author hillel levin interviewed larry hall. >> it was a very cluttered household. they were raised with dysfunction. >> neighbors say their mother was domineering. their father drank and sometimes turned violent. he worked at the local cemetery. what was it like growing up next to a cemetery? was it creepy? >> no, not at all, not for me. you know, at 12 years of age, larry and i started working at the cemetery. >> as he grew older, larry had problems fitting in at school. >> he w
the whole grain you want from your favorite big g cereals. from cheerios to lucky charms, there's whole grain in every box. make sure to look for the white check. so i wasn't playing much of a role in my own life, but with advair, i'm breathing better so now i can take the lead on a science adventure. advair is clinically proven to help significantly improve lung function. unlike most copd medications, advair contains both an anti-inflammatory and a long-acting bronchodilator, working together to help improve your lung function all day. advair won't replace fast-acting inhalers for sudden symptoms and should not be used more than twice a day. people with copd taking advair may have a higher chance of pneumonia. advair may increase your risk of osteoporosis and some eye problems. tell your doctor if you have a heart condition or high blood pressure before taking advair. if you're still having difficulty breathing, take the lead. ask your doctor if including advair could help improve your lung function. get your first full prescription free and save on refills at advaircopd.com. >>> larry
. but actually, it's never been easier to get the whole grain you want from your favorite big g cereals. from cheerios to lucky charms, there's whole grain in every box. make sure to look for the white check. >>> driving up to the prison in springfield, missouri, jimmy keene didn't know if he made the best or worst decision of his life. >> i started to get cold feet, and i looked at the u.s. marshal and i said, listen, how do we know beaumont will live up to his word? they all assured me he would. i said, i'm not sure if i can do this. >> but there was no turning back and he needed to prepare. agents had warned him to be careful. >> we don't want you to approach him for at least six months because he's a very cagey individual. if he senses one thing wrong, he goes into a shell like a turtle and you'll never get him back out once he's in. >> but keene didn't have time to wait. he needed to get home to his ailing father, so hours after becoming a springfield inmate, he spotted larry hall and made his first move. >> i made it a point for us to bump shoulders, and as we gently bumped shoulders i
here for so long, it's a big deal to choose from a menu, to decide what to wear, to sleeping in a bed that is actually flat. but i tell you, you know what really the biggest thing is to me? i don't have to go through every waking minute saying, please get me out of here. >> taylor was released after a three-judge panel ruled he had been wrongly convicted of murdering a woman in 1993. wrongly convicted in part because the crime lab at the state bureau of investigation withheld evidence. >> they're the prosecution's lab. they are not the justice system's lab. they are the prosecution's lab. >> chris moomaw was taylor's attorney and runs the north carolina center on actual innocence. >> i think there's been a culture that lab in the legal department and the management and the leadership that we are here to convict. >> moomaw says it's a culture promoted by the fact that lab really does work for the prosecution, a practice the national academy of sciences says should end. north carolina is one of a dozen states around the country where the crime lab reports to the attorney general's offic
of the theories just ahead. this is a big piece of the engine block that was blown off. it's not because they ran it out of oil. they didn't change the oil. as your engine produces different particulants, you want to pick that up and take it down to the oil pan to the oil filter. so the moral of the story is, if you don't want to see your engine in a commercial with me and jim, make sure you get the works done. the works. oil change, tire rotation, $29.95 or less after rebate. only at your ford dealer. this good. this not ♪ [ doug ] i got to figure this out. ♪ [ dr. ling ] i want to spend more time with my patients. [ jim ] i need to build a new app for the sales team in beijing. [ mrs. davis ] i need to make science as exciting as a video game. ♪ [ jim ] i need to push out a software upgrade. [ dr. ling ] review ms. cooper's history. [ doug ] i need to cut i.t. costs. [ mrs. davis ] i need to find a way to break through. [ jim ] i need to see my family while they're still awake. [ dr. ling ] see if the blood work is ready. [ doug ] i need to think about something else when i run. ♪ [ mal
Search Results 0 to 28 of about 29 (some duplicates have been removed)